Spar responds to The Atlantic's cover story on trade-offs facing professional women.
Every year, for somewhere between two and four weeks, my 86-year-old Greek father-in-law comes to visit. During that time, my house is full of the steams and smells that only someone born in Europe before the war can truly produce.
In advance of Barnard's Commencement, President Spar notes the significance of President Obama speaking at a women's college.
In protests at the College, students express concerns over both national issues and college policies.
Watch interview on Korea's biggest television broadcasting network.
Joins 11-member Board of Distinguished Leaders in Business, Government and Academia
Project ALS presents “Food and Mood: Cultural and Clinical Perspectives,” a discussion featuring President Debora Spar and Courtney Martin ’02, author of Perfect Girls, Starving Daughters.
Spar and Shapiro heed calls to the classroom.
The contrast could not have been starker. On one day in August two glossy magazines showed up in my mailbox. One, the Barnard Magazine, showed three beautiful young women, elegantly dressed and beaming, holding champagne glasses and enjoying the festivities around their fifth reunion. The other, TIME, depicted a once equally beautiful woman, looking out from her head shawl and into the camera, revealing nothing. Her nose had been cut clean off—punishment by the Taliban, the article explained, for having fled her abusive in-laws. The woman, Aisha, was 18.